Join Stuart McIntyre for a two part astrophotography workshop, on Tuesday 2nd March and Tuesday 30th March from 7-8.30pm. Whether you are a beginner or have some experience, you will learn how to get the best images of the stars with tips about set up and editing.
The workshop will be presented in two evening sessions. The first session will focus on planning your photograph, explore some free resources to help you plan and visualise a photo. We will also discuss the various technical techniques that can help you get the most out of your camera. The second session will take place four weeks later. You are encouraged to go and apply the knowledge you gained from the first session and submit raw images. In the second session we will edit those images and see how to bring the best out of them. To get the most out of the workshop, you should attend both sessions.
Stuart McIntyre started photographing the night sky in 2011 under the name Bound By Starlight, since then he has built up a reputation as an astrophotographer and has been shortlisted as astrophotographer of the year 2017 and has frequently written articles in the BBC Sky At Night Magazine, as well as The Great Outdoors magazine and sells his work in art galleries across Scotland.
Places are limited and must be booked in advance.
Please note this event is now fully booked. If you are interested in taking part, then we can add you to waiting list should any spaces become available.
To register your interest, please complete the form below and we will be in touch within a few days. If you have any questions, get in touch with Julie on firstname.lastname@example.org
Thanks to funding from the Institute of Physics Scotland, this workshop is free.
- This workshop will be hosted on Zoom.
- You do not need to download any software in order to access the workshop – you can simply join in via your web browser once you have been sent the link prior to the event.
- To make the most of the workshop you should have access to a camera with manual settings, e.g. DSLR or mirrorless and a tripod.
Photo credit: Stuart McIntyre